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So far, more than 11,000 applications for FEMA aid have been received from the residents in the storm’s lengthy path.
Tornado-impacted Ky. residents’ deadline to apply for FEMA, SBA assistance approaching
The surge, prompted by the highly contagious omicron variant, has resulted in an increased demand for COVID-19 testing and vaccines — services the county health department also administers.
health department
In one county, the fiscal court has refused to issue bonds for solar farms, which has angered local farmers who want solar projects on their land.
Ky. farmers increasingly caught up in debate over solar farms
First Amendment advocates point out that such information is already blocked by privacy laws — and the new legislation could create a chilling effect for those making and responding to open records requests because of the penalties.
Ky. lawmakers revive bill to shield records about public officers
Americans can expect to receive the tests within seven to 12 days of placing an order through the website.
Free COVID-19 tests are now available from the federal government
Forgy's political pedigree included being budget director for Gov. Louie Nunn, partner in the law firm headed by former Democratic Gov. Bert Combs and manager of Ronald Reagan’s successful Kentucky campaigns, recalls columnist Al Cross
Larry Forgy, who died this week at 82, showed promise, pitfalls of campaign finance reform
In the middle of an 1886 blizzard that blanketed Hopkinsville and Christian County in snow, a photographer set up his camera to capture the moment — and provide us a peek into Hopkinsville' history. In the second installment of Hoptown Chronicle's new "Snapshots in Time" column, Alissa Keller brings the moment to life.
Snapshots in Time: An 1886 snowstorm was like nothing Hopkinsville had ever seen
Bill Dillard was Kentucky's first Black sheriff, elected twice in Christian County before he became caught up in an FBI drug investigation.
A local lawman’s place in Ky. history
Recognized as the dean of Black journalists in America, Poston covered major stories on civil rights, politics and Black culture as a staff writer at the New York Post from the mid-1930s until his retirement in 1972.
Hopkinsville native Ted Poston to be inducted into Ky. Writers Hall of Fame
The court ruled 5-4 that vaccination in facilities getting Medicare and Medicaid funding could be required.
United States Supreme Court building


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